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Your Results
The questions/items in the questionnaire captured your responses for six basic types of vocational interests paralleling the six occupational and interest types that John L. Holland described in his theory of vocational choice, The Holland Occupational Themes.
This report will help you EXPLOR your vocational interest areas. The scale names and descriptions appear in the left-hand column.
Career Interest Assessments (CIAs) give individuals tools for evaluating and reflecting upon their career paths and choices. These assessments help people identify career interests and potential jobs.
EXPLOR - Career Interest Assessment
Career Interest Assessments (CIAs) give individuals tools for evaluating and reflecting upon their career paths and choices. These assessments help people identify career interests and potential jobs.
You can use your EXPLOR Career Interest Assessment results to help you make crucial decisions. You may want to change your career path, find a new job in the same field, or restructure your current job to make it more satisfying. These assessments can help you at every stage of your life, from your first job search to career changes, promotions, and even the activities you pursue in your later years. They can help you understand your vocational interests in depth and use this knowledge to make satisfying decisions about your career and future learning.
Are you considering a career change? Your CIA results can help you discover more alternatives than you might have imagined and help you identify a vocational environment in which you will thrive best.
Please note that a CIA is just one vital resource. Skills tests, personality assessments and other resources also play essential roles in guiding people to make the right career decisions.
The six interest themes
The Interest Scale / Career Interest Assessment represents specific interest areas that often point to work activities, projects, course work, and leisure activities that are personally motivating and rewarding. Your top interest areas and your levels of interest levels on the subtraits (very high, high, medium, low, and very low) were determined by the responses you gave to the questionnaire. 

As you review your results in the charts/table below, note your top interest areas and your areas of least interest, and think about how they relate to your work, educational, and leisure activities. Take time to consider any top interest areas that are not currently part of your work or lifestyle and think about how you might incorporate them into your work.


People who like to hands-on activities and work with things, plants and animals. They tend to be interested in activities requiring motor coordination, skill and strength. They approach problem solving by doing something, rather than talking about it, or sitting and thinking about it. They are practical rather than abstract. Finally, their interests tend to focus on scientific, practical / doable or mechanical rather than cultural and aesthetic areas. They see themselves as practical, mechan

Next Steps

Next Steps This interest report attempts to provide an in-depth understanding of your vocational interests to help you focus on your work, leisure, and academic interests. Find out as much as you can about occupations, career fields, leisure activities, and academic interests with codes similar to those of your Top Interest Codes. Keep in mind that the Career Interest Assessment measures interests, not skills or abilities.

The results can help guide you toward rewarding careers with increased job satisfaction. The report also throws light on work activities, educational programs, and leisure activities—all based on your interests. As you review your Profile, remember that managing your career is not a onetime decision but a series of decisions made over your lifetime

Consider Workforce Trends

As you explore your career options, you may want to look at workforce trends.

A global estimation* says that 250 – 280 million jobs will be created from the impact of rising income on consumer goods.

An additional 50 – 80 million jobs will be generated from higher health and education spending. Consider these projections:

□ Health care and related fields will lead to 50 – 85 million jobs by 2030.

□ Development and deployment of technology can create 20 – 50 million jobs globally.

□ New demands in the infrastructure can create anywhere between 80 and 200 million jobs.

□ There will be 10 million jobs in the areas of renewable energy and green energy.

*Reference - McKinsey global Institute Analysis in Jobs lost, jobs gained: What the future of work will mean for jobs, skills and wages (McKinsey Global Institute these findings Report, November 28, 2017)

Take Action

1. Use your report to create a master list of all interests that either describe you or appeal to you.

2. Take time to understand your interests better. Does this report genuinely reflect your interests?

3. Put some of your interests to the test. Ask yourself what opportunities you might have to express these interests.

4. If you are attending job interviews, ask pertinent questions to determine whether your areas of interest can be used/optimized in the job you are seeking. Try to determine whether there is a good fit between your interests and the job you are considering. Talk to as many people as possible who work in occupations related to your interests.

5. Join clubs or volunteer in the areas that interest you. Share your feelings with family and friends.

6. Visit some classes before enrolling in a career-related educational program to ensure the training will be meaningful and allow you to make personal connections.

7. Ask a close friend to help you check out your decision so that you can bounce ideas off them and get support.

8. Visit Key in your top interest areas and explore the possible career options that may suit you.


Working with tools, instruments, and mechanical or electrical equipment. Activities include building, repairing machinery, and raising crops/ animals.

eXperimental (Investigative)

Investigating and attempting to understand phenomena in the natural sciences through reading, research, and discussion.

ORIGINAL (Artistic)

Expressing oneself through activities such as painting, designing, singing, dancing, and writing; artistic appreciation of such activities (e.g., listening to music, reading literature).

PEOPLE (Social)

Helping, enlightening, or serving others through activities such as teaching, counseling, working in service-oriented organizations, and engaging in social/political studies.

LEAD (Entrepreneurial)

Persuading, influencing, directing, or motivating others through activities such as sales, supervision, and aspects of business management.

RULE FOLLOWING (Conventional)

Developing and/or maintaining accurate and orderly files, records, accounts, etc.; following systematic procedures for performing business activities

Would you live your life differently if you knew you would live to a hundred?
This report is designed to help you answer that question! Today’s careers do not go through the predictable stages of the past.
They no longer follow a pattern of
Recruitment — Probation — Permanent Employment — Retirement.
Today, due to rapid advances in technology, we are constantly reinventing ourselves to keep up with dramatic transformations in the workspace and how we work.
In this changing world, it’s natural to seek out our strengths and potential to fill new jobs in newer fields. Increased lifespans will provide opportunities for many such transitions.
Graphical Representation of your scores
Sample Report

Choosing a career path, making a career decision, or deciding on future learning are all critical decisions. They demand high-quality decision-making.

Career Interest CALCULATOR - Interest Assessment Scores


People who prefer to work with ideas and are curious. They like to study and solve math or science problems. They like to think and observe rather than act. They aim to solve problems by understanding information. They also prefer individual rather than people oriented activities. They see themselves as precise, scientific, and intellectual.


People who like to be creative, open, inventive, original, perceptive, sensitive, independent and emotional. They rebel against 
structure and rules, but enjoy tasks involving people or physical skills. They tend to be more emotional than the other types. They see 
themselves as expressive, original, and independent.


People who like to work with people and who find satisfaction in teaching or helping others. They like to help people and solve 
social problems. They tend to be seek close relationships and are often less interested in leading. They see themselves as helpful, friendly, 
and trustworthy.


People who like to work with others. They tend to be good at presenting ideas, and are drawn to leading or persuading others.

They also value reputation, power, money and status. They see themselves as energetic, ambitious, and sociable.

Rule Following

People who like to be creative, open, inventive, original, perceptive, sensitive, independent and emotional. They rebel against structure and rules, but then enjoy tasks involving people or physical skills. They tend to be more emotional than the other types. They see themselves as expressive, original, and independent.

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